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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1901-1982, May 09, 1906, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218612/1906-05-09/ed-1/seq-7/

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UNITED STATES SENATOR
FROM SOUTH CAROLINA
PRAISES PE-RU-NA.
Ex-Senator M. C. Butler.
Dyspepsia is Often Caused by Catarrk
Of the tonach-Peruna Relieves Catarth
of h' Stomach and t:; Therefore a Remedy
For .Dyspepsia.
4 H-on. M. C. Butler. Ex-U. S. Sena- t
* tor from South Caroina for two *
ternis, n a letter trom Washington,;
4 D. C., write- to the leruna Medicine
! Co., as 9olows:
* **I can recomnmend Peruna /or
4 dyspepsia anud stomach trouble. 1
: have been itsing yoar medicine :
4 for a short period and I feel very
* matrh reLieved. it is iLdee:L a 4
wonderfata medicine. besides aj
4 good tonic."
ATARRH of the stoimseb is tne cor
rect narne !or most case ot dvs.epsia.
In order to cure catrch of the stom
ach the atarrh must be eradicated.
Qnly an internal catarrh retnedy, such
as Peruia. is availabe.
Peruna exactly meets the indications.
Revised rormula.
"For a number of years requests have
come to me from a inultitude of griatefUl
friends, urgii:g that Peruna be given a
slight laxaive oualiLy. L have been ex
perinienting with a laxative addition for
Quite a le. zh of time. and now feel grati
:fed to announce to the friends of Peruna
that I have incorporated such a quality in
the medicine wlich. in mny op:nion, can
onjV enhauC. its wel.inown beneficial
chsractor. S. I. H 1 V A - Nv . .M. I."
Automobile Bargains.
Weare th L,.k-4"(EST~l~i )is ofNEW and SEC.
OND HAND AUTO.,cOBILE it the WORLD. Send
lor OUR barinaixi list ot Automuvt~les en ihand. TItmes
Jquare Autoutwbile Co.. :25-:!: W 4th.1:.. NY. City.
So. 19-'06.
-1 woman can throw a hint straigh
- ter than a man can throw a rock.
Strnck by Lightning.
Mrs. Nancy Cleary, of Brewers, N. C.,
suffered as it struck by lightning. She
says: "I was almost paralyzed fromn
my waist down and my back hurt me
constantly, from femaie troubles. I
had headache, seemed always tired, and
felt as if I was dying. I took wine of
Cardhui, which cured me. and now I feet
like a new person.'' Cardui relieves
periodical pain, and makes sick women
well. $1.00 at drug sto res.
USEFUL HINTS.
Burned or discolored enamel ware
nay be cleaned by a rubbing with a
paste made of kitchen salt and vine
gar.
For wagon grease or tar stops rub
well with kerosene while the grease
*is fresh, then wash out in cold, soft
water, using no soap.
*Kerosene will remove inkstainE.
and fresh paint. while nothing tak~es
out bloodstains better than cold soap
fsuds, to which kerosene has been
added.
Do not dress salads with sugar and
vinegar or salt and vinegar: the han
ter is an admrirable comnbinlation for
sccuring brass, but is not good for
ne's stomach. Use a mixture of
oil aned vinegar. lightly seasoned.
'Candles should be stored fcr six
r eight wee'ks be-fore being tused.
hey vwill the'n burn more brightly and
more slowly than when lighted at
nce. _______
WiheP.TWISTED.
Witii-Pa. essage isn't good tO
et, is it?
Pa--No; what are you trokling
bout?I
Willie-Why Mr. Tangier, our Sun
v-school superintendent. kept tell
'g us all the time todtay that "Essau
old his birthright for a pc~t of nmes
ge.".-Philadelphia Press.
The net earnings of the railroads
seven hundred millions of dol
ars-which means. says Senator T11l
an, that once in every three years
very dollar in the United States
ecomes a part of their net earnings.
REPAIRING BRAIN.
A Cert.?ni Way Ily Food.
Every minister. law ~yer. .iourun:st.
'uielan, a1u'dor or buisiness mani is
reed under pressure cf modern con
ions to the netive and somnet~~ime
r-ac-tive use of die bra iu.
Analysis of the exereta thirown oiut
ie pores shows that bratin wor:
iks <own the phosphiatP of po:asi:.
atrat iug it fronm its heavier comipan
iches that this e9lementa Il~ prociple
't i;C e :i duce inao the bodhy anew I~
.h dia. f we- -o: replac-e thie lct
'\> know' thaut thelt li~~ phe~shte of pot
t. ;pr.2sentedi a: ieirtn tield
t is the only vway ay r'ut i
er to take~ th (rudle thiospi~c
ash f :t- rug i~m fo n~v'-" I9
THE TULT'.
AN ELOQUENT SUNDAY SERMON BY
B!SHOP C. C. M'CASE.
Subject : The Preacher's Commission.
Brook yn, N. Y.-Tbe New York Ave
n1ue Nl E. Church was crowded to its
utUloSt capacity Sunday morning when
Bishop N:.cCabe preached the Confer
eee sermon. Bishop McCabe preached
for nearly an hour. His sermon was a
typical. old-style Methodist oration,
and evidttly pleased his hearers im
mensely, for .Iiis remarks were punc
tuated from start to finish with cries
of "'Amen." "Ialleiujah." Yes, yes."
and freqtuent iaugh- or.
Bishop McCabe's lubject was "The
Preacimr': ComnIission," and he took
for his t-xt tle passage in Hlaggai:
"And the desire of all nations shall
coi." Ile siid:
Hag a~i was one of the prophets who
weIm to I!lhe captive h aelites to help
to rebuild the walls of the ruined temn
pie and of their destroyed CiY. Zech
.!riah w:r: the other one. They were
both raen of vast hope and mighty
faith. and God gave them vision to
read the future. and. because they saw
the futllre. they were optiinistic men.
They did not helieve that anything was
too good to be true. We ieed such
mnen). We have enough men who tell
us how muich better the past was than
the present. and who discourage us.
and we need men who talk hopefully;
me-n wvity speak of the futi re with de
light. because they know t hat the
Lord's prayer-thlit the will of God
shall :Jc oni on earth :s it is in
1eavel-will some day he fulfilled.
These- two proplhets 'went to the Israel
its', to .eui-isalem. and struggl'd to
rebuild tihe temple, and they were
greatly Ieeded. Cyrus. the King of
Persi. allowed them to go. Cyrus was
tihe conquerir of Babylon, anid these
Jews had fallen into his hands and
he treated the:u finely. Cyrus was a
,ran who believed in religious liberty.
It is strange that 2500. years ago there
was :a i-n:i in a high on earth position
who believed that every man had a
right to worship God according to the
dctates of his conscience. I know
Cyrus believed in religious liberty be
euse h3 was not a Jew, and yet he
allowed these Jews to go and rebuild
their temple and ruined city. I think
God loved Cyrus on this account. I
know He (id. because He sent him a
message by Isaiah. "I will go before
thee and mr ike thy way straight before
thee." Cyrus would have made a
reat Czar of Russia: there would be
no more massacres of the Jews. And
what a great Sultan of Turkey he
would have made' There woufld be
no more massacres of Armenians sim
ply because they were Christians. I
trust in God that the time will come
when a great man like Cyrus will or
eupy every throne on earth, and wvheii
the idea tha-t one man can control the
conscience of another shall pass awayv
forever. I have myself seen ;580 in
strumtents of torture which were used
by men and devils-for I think the
devil inspired- men to use such instru
ments of torture-to make all men
think alike. I looked with amazed in
terest at the "'Maid of Nuremberg." a
terrible instrument called by that
name. It consists of great. wide doors.
in vhich I counted nine spikes, several
inches long. When the victim was
asked for the last time "Will vou r
pent':" if he said "No," these doors
were slammed, and the victim quiver
ing on these spikes would suffer more
anguish thar-. Jesus Christ did on the
eross. M1en and women to-day would
rather die than give up this old Bible.
or surrender the right to worship God
according to the dictates of conscience.
We enjoy liberty to-day because such
men .iid women hav-e livedI in the
wolid. Let us priz'e the hoon which
they purchased with suffering and
blood.
These Israelites had been in captivity
for seven yet rs: 42.36C0 of them 'vent to
build the termlie. Some were old aind
some you nz. The youihg men shouted
Solnns Temflple, but the old men (11(.
and they wep'lt. They wept, first, b~e
cause of the contrast between the
P ount oif money wichl David gave
Soo:non TO buildJ the temple with and
the sum tihey had now. Secondly, be
case of the contrast between the
nuber of muen-Solomon lhad 80.0010,
2d now there werei' but 42.360. Solo
mon had; 0.1:')mt overseers to keep the
peoplo at work-walking (delegates, if
t'tes were for that purpose. I won
ier if the. eve haL d a strike among
them. I womier if TG.000 of these Sf).
E~i saidl to the' othe" eihrh v-font tper
:ent.: "Unles., you jon our sceter you
:tnniot work-i at al. It woul1d not have~
*ee allowecd in Solomuon's t ime. I
and a letter . u.era fronm a prom
'ent mani ini t'is city, skim; meI if tihe
hurch w'as the friend of labor. I
want to state ptulie-y the ceed of ths
M. . ChIurchx Wi. are the friends of
aor0: we are' the friends of alli I laor
f every nman and wvoman who 1has to
-arn a living by the sweat of the face.
W\e are the ltriemis. not only of the
~ixteen per cenit.. but of the 80.000: of
109 per ('enlt. of labor, w antuybody
who is not a friend of 100 per cent. is
mt a ti'ue friendi of latbor. That is the
*reed of tile M. E. Church, and I state
for them heeniuse they do not seenm
rsOed to state it for themnselv-es.
Anxd I believe I staite the creed of al'
PIotestant churches in this country.
Then. again, I think the 01(d menf
aent beca use of' the contrtast in tile
)hinls of the two teml)es.
"The Desire of .All Nations," That is
mel 0o' the namies of Chist.~ He' had
ver 3f0 differ'ent atppeLllations.T lacob
~aed IHim "Shiloh:" Joh. "T1he rDeliv
're:" D~avid. "The Shepherd;" Isaiah.l~
'onderful." "Counselor."l "Mghty
od"' "Everlhisting F iahr and
Prince of Pence:" John the BP ttist.
'e Lamb of God;' Paul, the "Fore
annr:' at the Isle of P atm'os.TJeus
rid: '"I am .i lpha alnd Ome.:a he
"n~ii n the ht. til'e bridht al n mor't
nt' s-ar. an~d .Tohnt c lie Hinm "King
if Ih ::ndm Lord of Lo'ds." But
le wee'test l:ame of all is Jesus, (1.
.-ht a swer (a'mie a iN. ie is myb
'avour. It tonk ::n anigei to brnt that
*aeGaril in:"Hsnaeshl
Ime of l- H s a:sa: : b v
He dlid come. "'nd is~ own received
[m not." T he 1 ews~ are stil1 looking
i Him. Thati the most pathetIe
Ivre scola ha':us trains -lted the~
er1- '' i Time t' in: elbrew~ "s a lit
-ar rem.~cure. andi a r~man iqi, n
mi it. I ho .w i '' 11 Coiunl
*r-rte. for tha !- th 1i'- s wayi'X to
herear.,w~moennvrte J-ws? Let
Now. "what' tL: i y' of Chri- :" Is
he wearer of a.: t'm Zlor'ioust nameis
'inC or inmian m-: ni: aniice! m
think He was a good man. a typica
man. the best man in the world. bu
say He was not divine. They do no
even admit that He was an augelil
being. Some think H1e was God-man
"God manifest in the flesh. .esus
divine. Peter believed that. Paul be
lieved it. Ie said: *By Him a.
tbinzs created that are in Heaven an
in earth. visible and invi.,ible: al
thins - rwere made ,y 11im. ScicI
thilgs cannot b S.id about an :1n2
or a human heinz. I think 1i:e opistl
to the Ilehrews was J wriiieo! 70y Pau
to prove the d;Vinity of Jests. Son!
sebolars say Apolios wvrote it. and no
Paul. but Paul wrote it. There wa
not anybody elseo gireat enough to writ
it. We must have a divine Saviomn
No angel or human being could d
what we need. He must be an A
mighty Saviour. One who is "might
to save and strong to deliver." OU
sorrows are too great for human cor
solation: our sins are too mighty ft
the power of any man or angel. W
must have a divine Saviour-and 'w
have Him. Do you believe TJesu
Christ ean save a soul in an instant
I know it: I have seen Him do it
thousand times. He can do it. H
stands ready. Will you have Him
Do you desire Him?
Bri-thren in the ministry. it is you
business to preach Christ's Go.spel I
th world. Hurry with the Gospe
This is a sad world. There is one ri
ligion that teaches that sorrow is .
inescapable, that the best thing the
can Ihe one is to be blown out lik"
ca ndle. and 5i00.000.4000 Buddh ists hi
liove it. Hurry with the Gospel. Ren
.lohn xiv: "Let not your heart 1
troubled: ye believe in God. beiiev
also in Me." The presence of sorro
affects mie strangely. 1 have never g<
used to it. It ought to awaken t
sympathy off every human heart.
read a story of a Pullman car when. i
the night. all was quiet except a baby
voice. One man called out. angril.
"Where is the loather of that cd11
I wish she would keel) it quiet." TI
father of the child answered: "TL
mother of my babe is in her coffin i
the baggage car. I hope the passel
gers will excuse' mje: I am doing tl:
best I can." The ot h:r man rushed ot
and said: '"Sir. forgive me. I did ni
nderstand. I would not have said
if I had known. Let me take th,
habe. I will keep it all night and yo
shall rest: You must he tired." H
heart was changed and full cf syn
pathy.
Oh. the world is full of corrow au
sin: but we have the remedy. L<
your feet be like the roe's upon til
mountains. God grant the commissio
anew to-day to preach the Gospel.
The Timie is Short.
Ah. my dear friends. you who ii
letting miserable misunderstanidin;
run on from year to year: you who ait
keeping wretched quarrels alive b
cause you cannot quite make up yot
mind that now is the day to sacrifi<
your pride and kill them: you who ai
passing men sullenly on the street. 71<
spewaking1! to them out of some sill
spite, and- yet knowing that it woul
fill you with shame and remorse if yo
heard that one of those men were den
to-morrow morning: you who are le
ting your neighbor starve till you he:
that he is dying of starvation, or lettin
your friend's heart ache for a word
appreciation or sympathy which yo
mean to give some day-if you coul
know, and see, and feel all of a sudde
that "the time is sho:'t." how it woul
break the spell! how you would go 11
stantly, and do the thing which yo
might never have another chance 1
do!-Phillips Brooks.
Re'ponsibility For PossessionsA.
Do yout wish more strentgtih? But
you had more and mnisulsed it vou
condemnation would b~e greater than
yottr reproaclh now for work undoni
Do you wish mare money? But if yo
had more its rust would the more sura
ly eat your flesh as fire, while the r<
sponsibility for its proper use woul
bmrdtei the soul. Do you crave a lar'g
field of work and influence? But whe
if, when gained. ie richi were untilie
andl the iniluence that of an evil star
A y-oung miinister had few to heatr hi
best ::ermonls: he complained to JTob
B-rowvn. of lfarlington, and this wa
the r'eply: "You have as many hearetm
every time you prcech as5 you will car
to answer for at the day of judgment.
-Paclifc Baptist.
Nearer Heaven.
Bless God for the wilderness: thain
God for long ni;;hts: he thankful thai
you ha:ve b~een in the school of pover't
and ihave undcrgone~ the searching an i
tetiug of miuch discipline. Take tio
rigiht view of your' trials. You ari
I! 10 ire H vent for the gratves yout ha v
dtug. :f you ihav-e accepted bereave
ments in the right spirit: you are wise
for' the losses yo ae bra vely bo:'m
lbnt you are nob icr fo:' all thei sacLrilice.
yon have willingly comipleted.-Di
Joseph Parker.
L.ive H olinese.
It is better to live a good life than t
be talking about it. better to live hol!
ness than to proclaim that otne lives 11
If tihe sun makes a noise we do no
hcar it. The brilliant electric light
blaze forth without crackling. Th'l
lighthouses flame out their rays ove
te perilous seas wnhtlout tihe proclti
mation of bells or the firing of eannox
So the truest, purest andl best live
sinply let their light shine, as th'
blessed Saviour conmmanded.
Need of Backbone.
A contemporary suggests that on
thing which Christianus as well as oth
es need at the present day is back~
hone. Not a backbone lii:e a ramrod
that cannot yield or bend, but a wel
artiulted spinal column, which
ston)Ig eniough to hold a man11 tipright
anud keep h ilm fromt being e-rushled be
ltea:ll'4 thut'dens that press upon01 hiin1
Th'iese are days of easy going piety
and men01 are teo often rulet. by c:om
Jruise rat her thanI by consc5ientce.
Science in Dcstroying Echoec.
ana arcte. c It is. ia'h 'Nd. easier' t<
rrk'in: to (i(s::'o:: t h zm.
" in :he lt::- mn htilt their greca
emls and cat l ais with n<I
thogh:ci coutic. Hen e.' whIt~
tr.":7 ami1 te r inigsof t oo:
Ie;the :.:- 1,st;es sice tt
I "rermit Millionaire" Dead. BC
t The late Mr. Robert Davies. of
t Bodlondeb, Bangor, North Wales, C.
was known as the "Hermit Million
aire." He seldom left his house or
. grounds for a great many years, and,
I though In ordinary health. would see
besid his ~'*" or
I but few people beside his secretary, e
house-keeper and doctor. He was a di,
bacheior. The very few strangers ge:
who gained admission found in him
a shrew d but kindly old man with an
sincere though strong religious con- so:
t victions. and living in a severely ,"
simple styla of comfort. Every morn- fo
ing hi< secretary read to him from rt
the Welsh Bible, after which a por- cu
tion of time would be taken up by w
Mr. Davies conscientiously compar- fei
I ring the various claims upon him by an
. the -sociieties in which he wa inter- er
r ested. -tmongst which the Salvation Tr
e Army found a high place.-London I
T Tit-B i 1.i
do
The Hygiene of the Home. of
e Lecturing upon the "Hygiene of the
FIome," at the Hygienie Institute,
r London, Mr. Somerville Hastings a(
r vocatted the aboli"ton of carpets, hang
1. ings, and everythini; that could har
bor dirt and dust. The quantity 0t
dust that would lie on the point of
t a pin was sufficient in which to rear
3,000 cclonies of gems, mcst cf them
nocuous to human beings. Our hardy
e forefathers of the reigns of Mary,
E lizabe.h and James . never washed
N- face, hands, or clothing, and a bath
t was unknown. King James con. I
e fined his personal ablutions to wiping
the tips of his fingers with a damp u n
napkin. Only students of history
knew the horrors of life in the Mid
? dle Ages. It was almost inconceivably th
e di:ty.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Leward ,o
e arv case oi Catarrh that can;o: be cured by cu
it hall': Catarrh Cure. su
itF. . CHENEY Co., Toledo, 2. 4
it We, the undersigned, 11Lv.- lkno0wn F. -f- ac
Cbeney for the lst 15 years, and believe nim I
jeriectly honorable in all business transac- C
u *ions and tinancially able to carry vu: nay be
S obiigatiois made by tneir iirm. ye
I- WEST & 'nUAAx, NN hosale Drugqists, To
ledo, 0. dr
WALDING, KINNAN & 1lARvIN, Wholesal d
Druggists, Toledo, 0.
Hall's Catarrn Cureis ta-en internllyri
e ingdirectlyupont te blood and rmuOUSsar
n aces ofthesystem. csrimoaiis sent lree'. 1
Price,'75e. per bottl'. Sold by all Drm.giSt-;.
Take B aill's Family Pills lor coustipatiou.
e When there is plenty of cham
paigne at the wedding reception all
the guests never saw such a pretty
r bride before.
e FIT..t.V itus' lMauce:'Nervous iseaqesper
t wa, uitlv ;-. ,d by 1r. K alines (reat N rvo an
1: t~-./ e:tri". ibottlet and treati- iree. tb
Dr 1:. H . . :E. i d., :;I Ait hl St.. t'l~ia., la. p1
d. lie
U D)ver h.:s-,;ome ,Tne ot the mvotes
d mon Fu i l.a hnh rsm ts. th
MrS.1WinsloW's Soothin.; Syrup or Children Ct
etinkoftenstneguims,reducesinilamma- th
unonallays 1-ain,'-ures wind eolic,25c.a bottle W
It.*.---- --~
11u Mn fi through success, while otuers ab
w
d (Iu::eed through failure. th
n Re
d. Dysentery, Choleramiorbus Cured bI
By a trial of Dr. Biggers Huckleberry Cor- de
dia:. .\t Druggists 25c and 50c per bottle. tt
F2
It's the man who thinks women 13
fcan't make a fool of him that isn't
w~orth~ their while to do it on.
L. & M.' L. & 31' TL. &
SBuy L. d. M. Paint and get a full gallon.
Wears 10 to 15 years. because L. &. M1.
Zine hardens L. & M. White Lead and
makes L.: &M. Paint wear like iron. Ri
4 gallons of L. & M. mixed with 3 gallons gir
r oil will paint a moderate sized nouse. ti
t C. S. Andrews. Ex-Ma yor. Danbury. Conn.. tra
d writes: "Painted my boise 19 years ago M
? with L. & M. Looks well to-day." p
s PAINT YOUR HOUSE- an
1 15 per cenat. commnission allowed to any w<
a rendent w iere we have no agent. on sale fi
s of 1L. & M. to property-owners, at our re- dr
o tan pnece.
Apoly to LONGMAN & MARTlNEZ.
' ~ Paint Makers. New York.
- fo
More hcomes have been mads happy
1lv women wvho understand how to
t make pop-overs than to do problems
' in differential calculus.
Tortuxres of 'Wozneni.
e It was a terrible torture that Mrs. sa
Gertie Mcyariand of King's Mountain,
r N. C., describes, as follows: "I suf
'fered dreadful periodical pain, and be
s came so weak I was given up to die,
.when my husband got me Wine of
Cardui. 'rThe uirst dose gave relief, and
with 3 bottles I am up doing my work. i
I cannot say enough in praise of
SCardui." A wonderful remedy for wo
men's ills. At drug;;ists, 51.00.
tUnless a mx~an gets excited inan
s arrment his wife is afraid he is
a getting the worst of it. b
Cures Eczema, 1tching Humors, rimples
and Carbuncles--Costa Nothing to Try. P
U .. B. B. (Botanic Blood B~im) is a certainP
and sure curt for eczema. i' .dng skin. hu- d
mo)rs, scabs, scales, watery blisters. pim- at
pies, aching bones or joints, boils, earbun
eles, prickling pain in the skin, old eating
sores, ulcers, etc. Botanic Blood Balm F
-cures the worst and most deep-seated eases
- by enriching, purifying and vitalizing the
,blood, thereby giving a healthy blood sup.
ply to the skin. Hleals every sore and
,gives the rich glow of heali.h to the skin.W
Builds up the broken down body and mnakes Md
'the blood red and nmuri~shing. Especially :
-advised for chronie, ,'ld eases that doctors.
. atent medi. ines and hot springs fail to
;cure. Druggists, 61, with complete direc
tions for home cure. To prove B. B. B3.
ures, samle sent free and prepaid by
writing Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga. De
scribe trouble, and free medical advice sent
a sealed letter.
Farming would be v-ery' easy of itj
iher didn't rain too mnuch~ or too -
little.
PUTNAM
Colcr more woebriwchter and faster colors than anyVoth
dyeany garmieL without rippin::apart. Write for treeb<
Tha
onstan
IX OF WA'ERS FREE-ND DRU3
-CURES BY ABSORPTION,
res Balchiln or Gas-ua-1 Breath and
Bad Stonach-Short Nrs atht-.
BloatIng-Sour Eructations
Irregular Heart, Etc.
rake a Mull's Wafer any time of the day
night, and note the immediate good et
:t on your stomach. It absorbs the gas.
iintects the stomach, kills tbe poison
rmns and cures the disease. Catarrh ot
head and throat, unwbolesome food aid
ereating make bad stomachs. Scarcely
v stomach is entirely free from taint o~f
ine kind. Mull's Anti-Belch Wafers will
ike your stomach healtby by absorbing
il gases which arise from the undigested
>d and by re-enforcing the lining of the
)niacb. erablirg it to thoroughly mix
e food with te gastric juices. This
res stomach trouble, promotes digestion,
eetens the breath. stops belching and
-mentation. Heart action becomes strong
d regular through this process.
Discard drugs. as you know from experi
ce they do not cure stomach trouble.
-v a common-sense (Nature's) metbod
at does cure. A sootbing, beahing sensa
mn results mstantly.
We know Mull's Anti-Belch W'.fers will
this. and we want you to know it. This
er may not appear agaiu.
5123 GOO) FOR 25c. 142
Send this coupon with your name
ind address and your druggist's name
id lo'. in stamps or sl:ver. and we
wili supply you a sample free if you
av never used Mull's Anti-Belch
Wiers, anr will also send you a cer
iicate good ljr 25c. toward the pur
hase of more Belch Waters. You will
ind them inva!tab!e for st:oma.'n trou
We; (ur- by abscrption. Address
UL.'.S GEAE T.ONIc Co., 32S 3d
Ave., Hock Islanc, .11.
Gie s!A drss an.! 1 ueft P:au'i .
All dr5ggiste. 50c. per b. !r hy ruail
cn reriot cf rrice. Stamj aeceited.
Nothing sweetens the breath better
an holy conversation.
. Interesting Letter.
.Iary Bagguley oi 117 Peach St., Syra
se, N. Y., writes to tell of the terrible
fiering of her sister, who for the past
years, has been tormented with side
he from female trouble. keeping her
!ak and ailing. "She took Wine of
rdui and is now well. Cardui has
en a God send to us both," she writes.
>r all women's troubles, Cardui is "
fe, efficient, reliable remedy. At
uggists $1.00.
In Austria fleld labor is still large'
- done by women.
RUNNING SORES ON LIMBS.
tile Girl's Obstinate Case of Eczema
Mother Says: 'Cuticura Remedies
a Household Standby-."
"Last year, after having my little girl
ated by a very prominent physician for
obstinate case of eczema, I resorted to
e Cuticura Remedies, and was so well
eased with the almost instantaneous re
!f afforded that we discarded the physi
tn's prescription and relied entirely on
e Cuticura Soap, Cuticura Ointment and
iticura Pills. When we commenced with
e Cuticura Remedies her feet and limbs
re covered with running sores. In
out six weeks we had her completely
ill, and there has been no recurrence o
e trouble. We find that the Cuticura
ymedies are a v'aluable house hold stand
, living as we do twelve miles from a
ictor, and where it costs from twer.ty to
'enty-five dollars to come up on the
ountain. Mrs. Lizzie Vincent Thomas,
tirmount, W~alden's Ridge, Tenn., Oct.
,1905."
The Pekin robin is becoming naturalized
the parks of London.
A Strange Story.
irs. Isaac W. Austill of Chestnut
dge, N. C.. tells a strange story of
eat suffering. "I was in bad condi
nl for months," she writes, "under
eatment of doctors, but got no relief,
y periods had stopped, all but the
.in. After taking, part of a bottle of
ie of Cardui, nature worked properly
*d without pain. I ativise all suffering
:men to use Cardui." A pure speci
remedy for women's ills, $1.00, at
uggists.
Heaven is going to be a hot place
r some cold-blooded people.
AN EVERY.D)AY STRUCCLE.
en and Women of Every Occupation Suf
rer ilsereis From Kidney Complaint.
J. C. Lighitner, 703 So. Cedar St..
bilene, Kansas, is one of the thou
.nds who suffer from kidney troubles
brought on by daily
wor-k. "I first noticedi
it eight or ten years
ago," said Mr. Light
uer. "The dull pain
in the hack fairly
made me Sick. It
was hard- to get up
or down, hard to
straighten, hard to
Sdo auy work that
'ought a strain on the back. I had
equent attacks of gravel and the
-ie was passed too often and with
tin. When I used Doan's Kidney
ills, howvever. all traces of the trouble
sappered and have not returned. I
n certainly grateful."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
ste-Milburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y.
Seretary of the Navy Bonaparte
s elected president of the National
unicipal League in New York.
HICKS'
CAk UDINE
IMEDIA TE.LY CURLfS
/ HEADACHES
Breasup COLDS
IN 6 TO 12 tlOURS
Trial Bottle l0c. At Druatim
So. 19-'06.
FADELE
er dye. one10c. rsekae o colors anU fibers. They
,oklet-Howto Dye, Bleachi and Mix Colors. .M4
Lifcea
brought to despair th
Stake heart. There If
Keeton, of Cephas, \
that 'my dear doctor
all the medicines I e
took. Now I am well
happy, and have all
pleasures of life b e f c
rne." It relieves pain
Sregmlte the functins
SKETCH OF 4 HE LIFE U
And a True Story of How t
Had Its Birth and How t
it to be Offered for Pub
This remarkable woman, whose 1r
maiden name was Estes. was born in I a
Lvnn. Mass.. February 9th. IS19, com- s(
iing from a good old Quaker family. n
For some years she taught school. and w
became known as a woman of an alert
i
,~ it
g:
d
B
r(
ti
and investigating aind, an earnest d
seeker after knowledge. and above I:
all, possessed of a wonderfu'ly sympa- h
thetic nature. t<
In 1843 she married Isaac Pinkharn. a
a builder and real estate operator. andl
their early married life was marked by ii
prosperity and happiness. They had %
four children, three sons and a a
daughter. n
In those good old fashioned days it
was common for mothers to make
their own home medicines from roots
and herbs, nature's own remedies- ri
calling in a physician only in specially V
urgent cases. By tradition and ex- s
perience many of them gained a won- h
derful knowledge of the curative prop. V
erties of the various roots and herbs. a
Mrs. Pinkham took a great interest
in the study of roots and herbs, their
characteristics and power over disease. t
She maintained that just as nature so
bountifully provides in the harvest
fields and orchards vegetable foods of
all kinds; so, if we but take the pains 0
to find them, in the roots and herbs
of the field there are remedies ex- t
pressly designed to cure the various
ills and weaknesses of the body, and
it was her pleasure to search these out,
and prepare simple and effective medi
cines for her own family'and friends. d
Chief of these was a rare combina
tion of the choicest medicinal roots
and herbs found best adapted for the
cure of the ills and weaknesses pecu- C
liar to the female s~x and Lydia E.Pink
ham's friends arnd neighbors learned d
that her compound relieved and cured t
and it became quite popular among
them.r
All this so far was done freely, with
out money and with~out price, as a
labor of love.
But in 1873 the financial crisis struck
Lyn p. Its length and severity were toop
much for the large -:er.i1estate interests
of the Pinkham family, as this class
of business suffered most from r
fenrful depression, so when the Centen- ~
nial year dawned it found their prop
erty swept away. Some other source f
of income had to be found.
At this point Lydia E. Pinkham's b
Vegetable Compound was made known i
to the world.
The three sons and the daughter. a
with their mother, combined forces tov
and considez"
- gi POMMEL
BR DSLICKEk
LIKE. A.L
WATERPROOF
/ CLOTHING.
ismade of the best
-17 STICKTomH
' NS:IN OF THE FISH
THE DAISY FLY KILLERK A
aar ornie remy inme. One 20c
- ea n n erinS
soddrct o.. the cnurnc
er. e ar o ei n:he c
postpid. i Iot H lo
odr apebottleA~. #.i
erature re pofn reue!
at.3 e Lounc, bye.~
trea r, Vht oe ice
i a curubfooraaly or pairand
a.,wites:"Lrf Sapla bten
di,_rogh oneo1 rete. CriT
verrtueteeuo rqet
r eLOILERUA~o~
w r O mu
IF A
F LYD!A E. PINKHAM
he Vegetable Compound
he "Panic of '73" Caused
lic Sale in Drug Stores.
store the family fortune. They
-gued that the medicine which was
good for their wornn friends and
.ighbors was equaliy good for the
omen of the whol world.
The Pinkhams had no money, and
ttle credit. Their first laboratory
as the kitchen. where roots and
rbs were steeped on the store,
radually filling a gross of bottles.
hen came the question of selling
for always before they had given
away freely. They hired a job
inter to run off some pamphlets
tting forth the merits of the medi
ne, now called Lydia E. Pinkham's
egetable Compound. and these were
stributed by the Pinkham sons in.
ston, New York. and'Brooklyn...
The wonderful cnrative properties of
ie medicine were, to a great extent,
-If-advertising. for whoever used it
!commended it to others, and the de
and gradually increased.
In 1S'7, by combined efforts the fam
y had saved enough money to com
ence newspaper advertis'ng and from
iat time the growth and success of
ie enterprise were assured. until to
ay Lydia E. Pinkham and her Vege
ible Compound have become house
old words everywhere, and many
>ns of roots and herbs are used annu
lly in its manufacture.
Lydia E. Pir.kham herself did not
ye to see the great success of this
-ork. She passed to her reward years
go. but not till she had provided
leans for continuing her work as
ffectively as she could have done it
erself.
During her long and eventful expe
ence she was ever methodical in her
-ork and she was always careful to pre
rve a record of everycase thatcame to
r attention. The case of every sick
-oman who applied to her for advice
ad there were thousands-received
reful study. and the details, includ
ig symptoms. treatment and results
ere recorded for future reference, and
>-day these records, together with
undieds of thousands made since, are
rairable to sick women the world
ver. and represent a vast collabora
on of information regarding the
rcatment of woman's ills, which for
uthenticity and accuracy can hardly
e equaled in any library in the
rorld.
With Lydia E. Pinkham worked her
aughter -in -law, the present Mrs..
inkham. She was carefullyinstructed -
i all her -hard-won knowledge' and
:r years she assisted her in her vast
rrespondence.
To her hands naturally fell the
irection of the work when its origina.
r passed away. For nearly twenty
ye years she has continued it, and
othing in the work shows when the
rst Lydia E. Pinkham dropped her
en. and the present Mrs. Pinkh.m,
ow the mother of s. large family, t'ook
up. With woman assistants, some as
apable as herself. the present Mrs.
inkhamn continues this great work,and
robably from the office of -no other
erson hlave so nmany women been ad
ised how to regain ;health. .Sick wo
en. this advice is "Yours for Health*
reely given if you only write to ask
rit.
Such is the history of Lydia E. Pink
am's Vegetable Compound:; made
rom simple roots and herbs; the one
eat mecucine for wonmen's ailments,
nd the fitting monument to the nobl~
oman whose name it bears. -*~ 7
N. L. DOUCLAs
f. L. Douglas $4.00 Cilt Edge Line
cannot be equalled at any price.
!.\.00JGL4
sHOES
PRIC ES.
INd
WORLD
- JULY 6. 1876.
* CAPITAL a2,500
f. L DOUGL AS MA NES & SELLS MO
rEN'S $3.50HOES TH ANANYOTH ER
IAUFAC TURE R IN TH E WOM.O.
1 009 O RWARD o anone who carn
dieprove this statement.
If11 could take you into my three large factories
:Brocktron. Ma. and sl'ow you the infinite
tre with which every pair of shoes :s made, you
ould realize why W. L. Douglas $3.50 shoe.
ist more to mnake, why they hold their shape,
tbetter, wear longer, and are of greater
trinsic vac than any other $3.50 shoe.
f L. DQe ~Stron.g Made Shoes Ifo.
Mn, $2.50. 2.00. Roy' School &
Dess Shoes,$2.50, $2.$.75 .5O
CA UT ION N.-In- ao zpnanv W og
shoes. T.tke nmo el-titute. 3.ne getanlne -
ithout his unme at price~ Si r.pa l nbotto.i.
ast Celor Ew'fr?. ud ; threu will :-u? wear brasey.
Write for 111en.ratr.-l Cam :lag.
W. L. DOU1.GLAS,.Brockton, ifass.
D 0 SiCUREID
Gives
Guick
Bellef.
Remove, all swetling inI S to 20
day:2; e~ects a permanent cure
in toto do damn. Tiatre:tment
vein :ree. Nothinagaa'oefairer
. seSacfalistc. Bez e Ala~t;. Ga.
omeesaen
rnale diseasos. should
TSery. Mrs. John A.
to me for years. All
'eucei me more thian

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